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changed that whole way of thinking. if he can resign, well then such taboos are now over. >> rose: you said an interesting thing which you said which was the idea of first of all was he a man of faith, and secondly, was he a man who could govern. governorring seemed to be an important quality here. >> definitely. there's a real sense that things have to be straightened out. there was a great feeling of drift under benedict. his mind was focused on writing his biography of jesus and being a theologian and he was somewhat aloof and removed from matters. i don't cover the vatican closely i don't have a complete handle on his papacy. you can't have a shera come in who doesn't have the whole package, projecting piety and projecting a sense of faith that will stimulate people to return to the church or reinforce the church. that's got to be essential really at least in the minds of the cart numbers. >> rose: stay with me, i wanted to bring in monsignor. >> i wanted to say something. he was latin american and the church in latin america is very important to the church and the holy sea. >> r
governments or causing problem. >> rose: what do you think the controversy that has taken place will change the use of drones. >> how will it change the use of drones if it does? >> i'm not sure it will change the use of drones. i have not seen the administration give in enough from so critiques you have seen about drones. i think there still is a relatively dominant-- in washington that drones are a highly effective form of warfare. one of the possibles is this works with attenuated notion of effectiveness. we look at effectiveness in terms of body count, in terms of willesomee who was a potential terrorist who might some day strike the united states. i think the administration needs to realize there are is a wider set of political and strategic costs and to measure those costs, those costs might then change the way the drones are used going forward. i have not seen movement yet to suggest the administration is rethinking its position. >> rose: resa brooks, tell me where you think the debate is now? >> i think the debate to some extent is in the wrong place right now. i think it's actually
. let me talk about news first quickly, hugo chavez. what impact will his death and whatever changes are met take place in venezuela mean for the oil industry? >> well, it's very early to tell, obviously. he has just now passed away, and under their constitution the costs for them to hold elections within 30 days because he never stood for an-- and until we see the outcome of that election and in particular we see how organized the opposition parties may be able to get themselves together for the election. it's going to be hard to tell what the immediate affect will be. and whether his successor chooses to carry on his programs and in particular the focus of his programs and the alliances that he established, or whether they choose to broaden out their perspectives. and i think at this stage it is very difficult to tell what the successor may choose to do. >> he nationalized the oil industry in venezuela. >> well, he, they always had a national oil company. when he took over he did narrow the scope of the holdings of international oil companies, changed the contracts. and invited us
of his offices, and residen resident-- residences have, they make his bed, they change his sheets, they set out his table settings. they're waiting for him to reappear any day. his notebook, his cigarettes, everything is there waiting. >> rose: cardinal dolan, the story of whitey bulger tina packer and lawrence wright when we continue. >> funding for charlie rose was provided by the following: captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. . >> rose: cardinal timothy dolan the archbishop in new york was in rome for the recent conclave that selected a new pope. i talked with him soon after the vote and dinner with the pope, among the 115 cardinals who selected him, and we talked about the selection of this new pope. >> what does this choice represent for the church, and why do you believe without telling us anything that went on inside, why dow believe he was chosen? >> well, let's look at it from two ways, charlie. first of all you asked me what does this represent, or what does this mean. let me try to answer that one in two w
take great offense to that. maybe it's just a change of emphasis maybe he's more focused on the short term and i'm more focused on the long term. but i think paul said on the show and he believes it, congress can't do two things at once. it can't grow the economy now and focus on the long term. i would say i was influenced by paul krugman and who what he wrote back in the 1990s, what he wrote in materially 2000 united statess. in the 1990s, i've got to say, you would have been a member of newt's anti-debt party. >> no. >> in the 1990s you look at your books, your writings and you said it was startingly irresponsible for the federal government to run deficits because you talked about this coming army of baby boomers and you've said it was going to hit in 2012 and that's when we needed to be ready. >> but the point is it was irresponsible to be running deficits when the economy was at full employment. and it didn't need the support from the federal government. we mised that window. we didn't do it. we didn't pay down the debt when the economy was fairly strong. now we're in a situation
in segregatio that 81% that andrew mentioned is not going to change its mind as it grows older. >> rose: we conclude with a conversation with the remarkable young filmmaker named adam leone. his new movie is called "gimme the loot." >> we really wanted to show a part of new york that isn't seen so much on movies and t.v. right now, i think. because a lot of people i know talk about how new york has become a mall and the big box stores. that's a part of new york but there's still this energy and there are these neighborhoods that are very much ale a very much still neighborhoods and so we wanted to go out into the bronx and all over the city and show that. >> rose: same-sex marriage and "gimme the loot" when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: it is an important week for the united states supreme court. starting on tuesday, the court will hearing amounts in two cases involving the legality of same-sex marriage. the nine justices will first consider an appeal of an earlier ruling that rendered california's
data, i think a decisive majority of americans are in favor of this and that's unlikely to change. that will probably only increase. california several years ago, the people of california rejected gay marriage and put in their constitution an anti-gay marriage, proposition 8. if they were revote that today i think result would be dramatically different so the question is will the supreme court justice, in effect, count the states as it sometimes has in various contexts, cruel and unusual punishment or elsewhere, or will it look at other indices of broader public opinion and to what extent it actually thinks that public opinion matters. >> rose: measure the velocity of the change after not seeming to go anywhere for so long. >> when we started-- and i wrote the first piece in '89 in defense of this-- and for the first five years they laughed at you. (laughs) seriously. gay marriage? they were like -- they were laughing. and for the first ten years people forget this but it was the left that was -- that was opposed to this. thinking it was -- i was a patriarchal trying to join an in
of saying let's go and do something and discussing what objectives would change the world, would help, would make you feel good. i assume bill when he turns out the light at night looks in the mirror at the last second got to have a smile on his face. you think about what he and his wife have done over the years, not just with their money but being an example to others in leading. one of the programs we have is working a maternal health in tanzania, training high school graduates with no medical -- >> rose: this is bloomberg plan. >> bloomberg is doing this but it's the under the bill and melinda gates. people are learning cesareans. if you are in tanzania and you need a cesarean, you die. you got to be able to do better than that. in fact with the tanzanian government, because of the melinda calling, that's why it came to our attention and that's why we're doing it and she deserves a lot of credit for this. >> rose: you're the first to give her that credit. >> absolutely. a tough night -- >> rose: how is it the two of you working together. is it different you now have almost full time th
're starting to see a move toward changing the reimbursement model where you don't get paid to do your office visit or your particular surgery. you're not getting paid for providing the whole -- what we call the bundle of services. or you're getting paid to take care of this patient's total health needs. so you have an incentive to worry about that total patient problem. so this is starting to change and take off and i would say in the last two years-- and we must give some credit to the reform process-- there's been militia openness to real restructuring than i have seen in my time working in the field. >> rose: so you've -- harvard has put together -- the harvard business school a report reinventing america, why the world needs the u.s. to bounce back. i'll talk about the specifics of that but why did the harvard business school undertake this project? >> well, charlie, i think that first of all i think we as an institution have missed an opportunity to engage in the most important issues facing business and in society historically. tended to do our thing: we teach wonderful courses, write
for the crowd's blessing. many say this papacy heralds an era of change in the catholic church. cardinal bergoglio succeeds benedict xvith, who was the first pope to retire in 600 years. pope francis is the first to take the name francis and he's the first pope in the history of the church to be chosen from the global south. joining me now father joseph mcshane. he is the president of fordham university. father walter modrys, he was pastor of st. ignatius loyola patience in new york city for 19 years. john degioia, he is the president of georgetown university and in nashville, jon meacham. he is the author of "thomas jefferson: the art of power. " i'm pleased to have them. father mcshane, were you watching to see who would come out and were you surprised at who stepped up? >> i was i was in my office with my staff, i was walking across campus a little while before. heard the church bells rings which had been silent since benedict stepped down. we all crowded in and watched and i was stunned. we didn't believe it was possible. first jesuit. >> bruni: you heard his name mentioned before th
. >> rose: how do you think the courts change beyond what we have just pointed out over the years? >> well, for one thing, it doesn't have to travel. they come to washington. and for another of the justices tend to serve rather a long time these days. and they didn't always in the early days. >> rose: why did you retire? >> well, because john connor, my beloved husband had alzheimer's disease. and that gets worse as time passes. and he was reaching the point where he was going to have to go in a care facility. and i really thought he should be in arizona where our children were. and i wasn't there, and it seemed to me at that point i better get down from the court and be available for john. >> rose: you're comfortable with your role in history? >> oh, i'm honored to have been the first woman on the court. how could i ever imagine doing anything like that. i certainly didn't when i was admitted to law school. it was not anything to which i as spired. it was inconceivable. >> rose: when ronald reagan called you up to say he wanted you. >> he was on the phone and i was in my office in the
're prepared to listen to change in the revenue side if, in fact, the administration is prepared to lay out its casheds on what it would do about reform of the entitlement programs. do you believe the president has done all that he should do in laying out what he is prepared to do on that front? >> i think he is prepared. the reason i think that they probably have not come up with specifics is that they have not found a partner who is willing to truly negotiate in a balanced way. in other words,-- in other words, to consider all three legs to that stool. to consider additional ending cuts as well as entitlement reform and revenue. once your speaker of the house says revenues are off the table, he's doing nothing more in the area of revenues, that means there is nobody there who you are able to negotiate with. unless you start with a willingness to look at all three parts of the solution, then it seems to me the president has done as much as he can be expected to do in saying he is willing to look at all three legs to that stool. so i don't criticize the president here. i think with the missing,
it shows a symbol of change and novelty. of course they love, they were more in love with the first election than with the second. but still because it's always happening politics. but still more of them another case, you know. there's some sort of familiarity, you know. despite we cannot say -- were the most let's say american president the most interested in europe because it was no, it was far away from europe you know. but he didn't studied in europe, he was not -- >> rose: he spent his time in asia. >> but he's left. >> rose: you're an economist and you come from that issue rather than foreign policy. but you were at the european commission. what does the world do about syria and a war that seems to be becoming almost like lebanon. >> well, now there's agreement between russia and security council, chinese -- and so i don't think that -- can be made. i am testing this thinking that let us consider war now. we go on still for a while. >> rose: for a while. >> yes. i don't see a solution. this is what. even if some progress was done last week here in rome -- was working on try
. the corporate governance of the united states changed after enron. boards became more critical of almost anything that everybody was doing but i wanted -- more importantly i wanted the 92,000 people that helped build a.i.g. and all the things they did to make it the greatest insurance company in history. that story had to be told on their behalf as well. >> rose: a president's visit and the story of hank greenberg when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: president obama will travel to the mile east this week. it will be his first time visiting since he entered the white house four years ago. he will meet newly reelected prime minister benjamin netanyahu in jerusalem on wednesday. the president has often been criticized for his distance relationship with the israeli leader but many see this visit as a chance to make things better. much is at stake as israel grapples with a nuclear iran and a lagging peace process. joining me, aaron david miller, vice president of woodrow wilson international center for
: and was in the change made by the president and everybody in washington. >> well, it was-- i b would says it's a change the president presided over, but i'm not sure he himself fully understood just how much the pendulum had swung. so what happened is we went from we're going to hand it over want to iraqist tow we're going to be the overseers. and the the white house itself became nervous about this, andvo it swaing back toward the middle, and began to wrest backn more control and talked about putting iraq on a path toaq sovereignty. >> rose: and then iton evolved into the conflict between siewny and shi'as.ee >> there were some mistakes i believe made early on-- you mentioned some another the extensive deba'athification, disestablishing the army. the army had gone to ground and awol but the u.s. military wanted to recall it and they were having some success recall will it. >> rose: as i read, they said we'll help you. we want to be back on your side. >> the ci-- >> had a meeting in baghdad, general mckernan, and they met with generals.nd they had a plan to bring them back. but this was in the phase wh
in effect brought midtown to their doorstep, changed the whole center of gravity of manhattan. >> rose: you call it the great town square. >> i do. part of the idea-- you asked about the air rights -- this would be more than just a station. it would be more than a place where people were getting on and off the train. it was be an urban center, with hotels, apartment buildings, and shops called a city within a city, which it was, pouring through those passages and into the finally the main concourse, which became kind of a well, the great urban well, and the new york town square. not outdoors, indoors, this fantastic crossing place and gathering place. >> rose: it almost became a terminal city. >> that's what he envisioned, a terminal city going up park avenue flock flocked boy an opera house and other public buildings and some versiones of that came to be. >> rose: does the history of grand central station parallel in terms of its ups and downs the history of railroads in america? can you-- >> well, i'll take a quick stab at it. clearly, the united states at the turn of the century when gra
that could be something that changes? >> given that we're talking about this selection and that we don't know anything about it -- >> rose: the conclave isn't very transparent. >> exactly many of the issues that you it seems to me the new pope is not doctrinally different if his predecessor orapred saysors. this is not about to become a significantly more-- to use an entire term-- a more liberal church. what i find striking and i would love to hear what you all think about this is one of the things that's happened in evangelical circles is a generational shift from issues of sexual morality about the poor, about h.i.v./aids, about the environment. one question is would a renewed emphasis on social justice perhaps open the culture of the church more even though there might not be movement about issues of sexual morality. >> certainly it will change the discussion on what we focus on. >> i agree and let's be honest we're rushing to find out as much as we can about the new pope. it's clear he is a bishop, archbishop and cardinal chosen clearly by john paul ii therefore he will be doctrinally con
the political changes in israel have an impact >> rose: not as much as many people think it does. >> rose: yeah, that's the point. >> you know, look -- this centrist party is primarily interested in domestic policy issues. his views generally align with those of prime minister netanyahu's on the palestinian issue. this other newcomer is to the right of prime minister netanyahu so i don't think we can expect this coalition to go in a radically different direction than its immediate predecessor. i think aaron's right. if you could get to some sort of terms of an agreement that's where you can apply pressure. but it's going to be very hard to get to that terms of agreement because understand the dynamics of this enterprise, what it does to the israelis' primary interlock you tar, mahmoud abbas. he has his own politics and to the extent the israelis continue to pour people in into the west bank, double the number of settlers into the west bank, hamas, mahmoud abbas's primary adversaries say this negotiation is a ruse, a way in which the israelis can negotiate away the two state solution. palestinia
a different circumstance because now it's changed, and the timeline is different because so many people who are not friends of the united states have come in on the side of the rebels? >> i think that's right. i really do. unfortunately so. because what happened is-- and in any event-- we saw this in northern mali. when they get success, they use that as a recruiting tool-- and i'm talk about they, al qaeda and those types of groups. well elnusra came in. the best-trained fighters, the best equipped fighters and most committed fighters. you have relatively secular opposition forces who were engaging and embracing these folks because it was really the best chance they had, especially in tough fighting. and so once those successes started to happen, it got worse. it inflamed. so huhezbollah coming in from the north. they're florida getting a hold of these weapons and they have their interest in supporting the alo alaloites. i believe there are some elementes of hamas looking for certain weapons systems they can get their hands on, all at the same time. and the void and the vacuum was u.s. lea
that might be powerful and that might change as the president said, be a game changer. they haven't used him that way. >> right. >> do you believe they would use them that way? that is not-- it's not they. the people bashar assad and those that are supporting him believe that that is the only thing they have left. >> they have made so many mistakes in the past two years that i can't really doubt. it would be a terrible act and a terrible mistake but i can't rule it out. >> rose: i think that they're testing obama. they are testing this red line that obama has put down. they have been operating under the assumption, they being the assad regime that there would not be outside intervention. and up to now, they've been right. and they've had a basically free hand in terms of the weapons that they've used all the way up to chemical weapons. but not using them yet. now kerry comes in and cooks up a deal in which others are going to be supplying more lethal arms it to the opposition under this rubric of changing asad's calculus. and there's going to be a move to set up a provisional government insi
candidates with strength there's not one to do this right now. >> rose: does rob port's announcement change anything about the dynamic of same sex marriage because the polls nationwide show now 58% of the people support him. >> polls are moving that way faster and more dramatic than issue i after covered. you have many prominent republicans come out in support of gay marriage in the last few weeks. the reason i think this matters is not for the general public initially because rob portman is not known to the general public although it matters to me a lot i think because he's extraordinarily well-known and well liked by people in the elite circles in the republican party. governor romney considered him as his running mate, and i believe the reaction to rob portman has been extraordinary. there have been some voices who condemned him and condemned his decision but you hear many prominent republicans being extraordinarily muted including the cpac and what they're saying in reaction to what he's done. they don't agree with him -- >> rose: it would have been different four years ago. >> when d
change is bring the culture from an acquisition, from where they came from, whether legacy, west coast bank of america or merrill lynch or whatever to a company sat only about organic growth, a simple, more narrow company where every day we get up and say we have customers and clients and how do we do a better i don't know in is. >> is that wholly different? >> no. >> but it takes away a lot of stuff that was going on an replaced with itith stufhat reall good. >> and the core value you have is what? >> the core value we provide our clients is to help them live their financial lives better is our purpose, by connecting together all of these things, it has taken 2:30 years to put together and we have been in business our earliest predecessor to 1784 so we have accumulated all of this to make lives better for em, whether a person starting their first job to you, as after friewnt customer to a small business own tore a big business owner to a hedge fund manager or trader, our job so to help them live their lives and by connecting together all the pces thatis what makesus unique not that we
's lives and policymakers thinking can be changed by insights that derive from this. for example, what can we do to encourage the delay of gratification. what have we learn approximated about decision making that can be useful for every day life and to policymakers. and finally what is the role of the new science of mind in the courtroom. now with these topics in mind, you couldn't put together a better panel than we're fortunate to have here today. we have here two of the most extraordinary cognitive psychologists about a generation. we have here a brilliant neuroscientist interested in applies cognitive thinking to the analysis of the brain. and we have here a great student of the brain, a great communicator of science whose's recently become interested in the role of brain science in the courtroom. so we are going to discuss a number of different themes here. but one theme that cuts across all these discussions is the nature of the decision-making. so walter michele is interested in how young children make decisions about delay of gratification. and he introduced an experiment, the mars
airlines to chang >> well, i think-- and our goal will be over the next five years to go build what is the best airline in the world. >> rose: defined by? >> defined by the one customers want to fly. defined by the one where employees want to work. that's what i mean by. and that's a goal-- we have the platform now. we have an airline that will be the largest in the world, but size certainly isn't everything. we need to create-- we created an environment for our employees that is respectful of them and thatives them the tls they need do their jobs, and lets them do their jobs and gives them the ability to know they can build a career there for as long as they want, and the company is there are for them. we need to put a product out there for our customers that is as good or better than the competition on the routes we serve. and one that we-- again, we feel, and the people can look to and say, you know, while the best in the world may be subjective, that we're always going to be in the sentence. and we're not there now. we have a lot of work to do. but we can get the foundation in
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 53 (some duplicates have been removed)